Group Title: Haitian Creole course syllabi
Title: Syllabus 2003
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 Material Information
Title: Syllabus 2003
Physical Description: Archival
Language: English
Haitian Creole (Kréole; Kreyòl ayisyen)
Creator: Hebblethwaite, Benjamin
Publisher: Benjamin Hebblethwaite
Place of Publication: Gainesville, FL
Publication Date: September 2003
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Bibliographic ID: UF00100083
Volume ID: VID00004
Source Institution: University of Florida
Holding Location: University of Florida
Rights Management: All rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.

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FIRST SEMESTER: HAI 1130 MTWRF; 10:40 a.m.-11:30 a.m.; NSC 225; Exam 19B Kiran
HAI 1130 MTWRF, 11:45 a.m.-12:35 p.m.; FLI 101; Exam 18DBen

Haitian Creole Krey6l ayisyen, Fall 2003
University of Florida, Gainesville

Lecturer: Benjamin Hebblethwaite, hebble@ rll.ufl.edu
Office hours: Tuesdays 1-3 p.m. at 152 Dauer Hall, Tel: 392-2016 ext. 229
Teaching Assistant: Kiran Jayaram, sanba@dufl.edu
Office hours: Tuesday/Thursday 9-10 a.m. at 237 Dauer Hall, Tel: 392-2016, ext. 255.
Web information: http://www.clas.ufl.edu/llc/audio.htm Ann pale krey6l
User ID: vald
Password: ayibobo
http://www.voanews.com/creole/ Voice of America in Creole ~ News

Required texts, cassettes and CDs for 1st semester Haitian Creole:
All these textbooks are available at GTI textbooks: 3501 SW 2nd Ave in Creekside Mall, Tel.: 374-
4500

1. Valdman, Albert. 2002 (1988). Ann pale kreyol. Bloomington: Creole Institute. LIBRARY WEST,
Reserve (2 Hours). PM7854.H32 V35 1988
2. Valdman, Albert. 1988. Annpale kreyol. 2 cassette set. Bloomington: Creole Institute. Available in
1317 Turlington Laboratories. 12 tapes available at LIBRARY WEST, Reserve (2 Hours).
3. Anonymous. 1985. Ti koze sou istwapeyi Dayiti. Port-au Prince: Editions Henri Deschamps. To be
made available at LIBRARY WEST, Reserve (2 Hours). On order.
4. Freeman, Bryant. 2002. Chita Pa Bay: Elementary Readings in Haitian Creole, /, i/h Illustrated
Dictionary. Lawrence, Kansas: Institute of Haitian Studies. LIBRARY WEST, Reserve (2
Hours). PM7854.H3 F7331 1984
5. Haiti Twoubadou volumes I and II.

Fundamental reference works:
Valdman, Albert. 1996. Learner's Dictionary of Haitian Creole. Bloomington, IN: Creole Institute.
[English-Haitian dictionary / i/l 8,000 entries.] SMATHERS, Lat. Am. Col., Reference
(Non-Circulating) PM7854.H34 V35 1996
Freeman, Bryant and Laguerre, Jowel. 2002. Haitian -English Dictionary, 4th Edition. Lawrence,
Kansas: Institute of Haitian Studies. [Haitian-English dictionary i/ il 46,000 entries.]
SMATHERS, Lat. Am. Col., Reference (Non-Circulating) PM7854 .H34 2002

Class objectives:
Our objective is to help develop your competence in speaking, reading, writing and listening in Haitian
Creole. These goals are accomplished by means of a classroom setting in which communicative, form-
focused and meaningful activities engage learning. In addition to the instruction of Haitian Creole
language, the instruction of Haitian culture and society are daily parts of the class experience.

Attendance policy:
Students are expected to attend class daily. Students may have 3 unexcused absences. Each additional
unexcused absence will result in a lowering of the final grade by 1% per absence. Furthermore,
absence results in a score of zero for participation. Advice: don't be absent.






If a student is absent, he or she is expected to contact the instructor within 24 hours with the reason
for his or her absence. Medical treatment or a personal or family crisis are grounds for an excused
absence, a note including a contact phone number is required.

Working together communicatively:
Since this class takes a communicative approach to the instruction of Haitian Creole, finding the right
balance between listening, reading, taking notes and talking with your partners is an important part of
working together. In order to maximize on the variety of in-class partners, students should expect to
work with different partners on a daily basis. This spreads talent evenly throughout the class and
prevents the formation of unproductive and exclusive social cliques. The communicative approach
assumes that each student will provide instructional input and feedback to her or his fellow classmates.

Grade distribution and important dates for 1st semester HC:
Homework 10% May be collected unannounced. No
late work accepted (except for excused absences).

5 Short written assignments 15 % No late work accepted. (1) 9/8, (2) 9/15, (3) 9/22
(100 words each) (4) 9/29, (5) 10/6

5 Vocabulary quizzes 10 % May not be announced.

3 Exams 20 % (1) Friday, September 26th, (2)
Friday, October 24th, (3) Monday, November 17th

1 Final Exam 15 % Check on line.

Participation 15 % Based on classroom volunteerism
and attendance

Essay/Creative piece (1.5 pages)t 15 % (1) Topic deadline: October 3rd (2)
First version: October 31; (3) Final version:
November 21 (avoid late work accepted)

*Guidelines for the 5 short written assignments:
Each of these 5 assignments will be a journal entry in which you are free to address issues that interest
you. Each assignment is to contain no less than 100 words. They may be handwritten or typed. If they
are handwritten, the script must be legible.

tEssay/Creative piece guidelines
This work must address Haiti, Haitian culture/history/politics/society, Haitian Creole or the Haitian
Diaspora (i.e. Florida, New York, Quebec, France, French Guyana, etc.). At the end of the semester the
class will publish the assignment in a web-based magazine. Essays must be appropriate for the WWW
(but your Free Speech Rights are in effect). This is designed to be a credential for your CV. Essays
must be typed and double-spaced. Times New Roman .12 font must be used with appropriate accents
(handwritten accents are not accepted). A web page version is to be submitted. In order to type accents
in Microsoft Word follow these guidelines:

1) Ctrl + +e =
2) Ctrl + + o = 6
3) Ctrl + +a =






Citations from outside sources (printed or electronic) are strongly recommended and should be
accompanied by appropriate bibliographical references. Example:
Book:
Author. Year of publication. Title of book. City of publisher: Publisher.
Article in journal, magazine, etc.:
Author. Year of publication. Title of article. Name of source, Issue of publication, pages
numbers.

Academic Honesty Guidelines
Academic honesty and integrity are fundamental values of the University community. An
academic honesty offense is defined as the act of lying, cheating, or stealing academic information so
that one gains academic advantage. Any individual who becomes aware of a violation of the Honor
Code is bound by honor to take corrective action.
Violations of the Academic Honesty Guidelines include but are not limited to:
Cheating. The improper taking or tendering of any information or material which shall be used
to determine academic credit. Taking of information includes copying graded homework assignments
from another student; working with another individuals) on graded assignments or homework; looking
or attempting to look at notes, a text, or another student's paper during an exam.
Plagiarism. The attempt to represent the work of another as the product of one's own thought,
whether the other's work is oral or written (including electronic), published or unpublished. Plagiarism
includes, but is not limited to, quoting oral or written materials without citation on written materials or
in oral presentations; submitting work produced by an on-line translation service or the translation
feature of an on-line dictionary as your own.
Misrepresentation. Any act or omission with intent to deceive a teacher for academic
advantage. Misrepresentation includes lying to a teacher to increase your grade; lying or
misrepresenting facts when confronted with an allegation of academic honesty.
Bribery, Conspiracy, Fabrication. For details see below.

The UF Honor Code states:
"We, the members of the University of Florida community, pledge to hold ourselves andour
peers to the highest standards of honesty and integrity."
On all work submitted for credit the following pledge is either required or implied:
"On my honor I have neither given nor received unauthorized aid in doing this assignment."
Violations of this policy will result in disciplinary action according to the judicial process.
For more details go to: http://www.dso.ufl.edu/ udicial/academic.htm

Students with disabilities
Students with disabilities must register with the Dean of Students office. Contact the Assistant
Dean of Students/Director of the Disability Resources Program at:
P202 Peabody Hall
Gainesville, FL 32611-5055
Phone (352) 392-1261 (V), 392-3008 (TDD)
For stress, emotional and psychological support, please contact the Counseling Center at:
301 Peabody Hall
Phone (352) 392-1575
Or: www.cousel.ufl.edu
If you need this syllabus in an alternate format, please speak to Ben/Kiran


Men anpil, chaypa lou. Nou sou wout 2004!






SECOND SEMESTER: HAI 1131 MTWRF; 8:30 a.m.-9:20 a.m.; CBD 210; Exam 18A

Haitian Creole Krey6l ayisyen, Fall 2003
University of Florida, Gainesville

Lecturer: Benjamin Hebblethwaite, hebble @rll.ufl.edu
Office hours: Tuesdays 1-3 p.m. at 152 Dauer Hall, Tel: 392-2016 ext. 229
Web information: http://www.clas.ufl.edu/llc/audio.htm Ann pale krey6l
User ID: vald
Password: ayibobo
http://www.voanews.com/creole/ Voice of America in Creole ~ News

Required texts, cassettes and CDs for 2nd semester Haitian Creole:
All these textbooks are available at GTI textbooks: 3501 SW 2nd Ave in Creekside Mall, Tel.: 374-
4500

1. Valdman, Albert. 1988. Annpale kreyol. Bloomington: Creole Institute.
LIBRARY WEST, Reserve (2 Hours). PM7854.H32 V35 1988
2. Valdman, Albert. 1988. Annpale kreyol. Bloomington: Creole Institute. 2 cassette set. Available in
1317 Turlington Laboratories. 12 tapes available at LIBRARY WEST, Reserve (2 Hours).
3. Freeman, Bryant. 2000. Ti Koze Krey6l: A Haitian-Creole Conversation Manual, revised edition.
Lawrence, Kansas: Institute of Haitian Studies. LIBRARY WEST, Reserve (2 Hours)
PM7854.H32 F74x 1994
4. Paultre, Carrie. 2000. Woch nan soley. Revised and Annotated Edition for Speakers of English.
Lawrence, Kansas: Institute of Haitian Studies. LIBRARY WEST, Reserve (2 Hours)
PM7854.H32 P385 2002
5. Haiti Twoubadou volumes I and II. (compact discs).

Fundamental reference works:

Valdman, Albert. 1996. Learner's Dictionary of Haitian Creole. Bloomington, IN: Creole Institute.
[English-Haitian dictionary / i/l 8,000 entries.] SMATHERS, Lat. Am. Col., Reference
(Non-Circulating) PM7854.H34 V35 1996
Freeman, Bryant and Laguerre, Jowel. 2002. Haitian -English Dictionary, 4th Edition. Lawrence,
Kansas: Institute of Haitian Studies. [Haitian-English dictionary lirl/ 46,000 entries.]
SMATHERS, Lat. Am. Col., Reference (Non-Circulating) PM7854 .H34 2002

Class objectives:
Our objective is to help develop your competence in speaking, reading, writing and listening in Haitian
Creole. These goals are accomplished by means of a classroom setting in which communicative, form-
focused and meaningful activities engage learning. In addition to the instruction of Haitian Creole
language, the instruction of Haitian culture and society are daily parts of the class experience.

Attendance policy:
Students are expected to attend class daily. Students may have 3 unexcused absences. Each additional
unexcused absence will result in a lowering of the final grade by 1% per absence. Furthermore,
absence results in a score of zero for participation. Advice: don't be absent.

If a student is absent, he or she is expected to contact the instructor within 24 hours with the reason
for his or her absence. Medical treatment or a personal or family crisis are grounds for an excused
absence, a note including a contact phone number is required.







Working together communicatively:
Since this class takes a communicative approach to the instruction of Haitian Creole, finding the right
balance between listening, reading, taking notes and talking with your partners is an important part of
working together. In order to maximize on the variety of in-class partners, students should expect to
work with different partners on a daily basis. This spreads talent evenly throughout the class and
prevents the formation of unproductive and exclusive social cliques. The communicative approach
assumes that each student will provide instructional input and feedback to her or his fellow classmates.

Grade distribution and important dates for 2nd semester HC:
Homework 10 % May be collected unannounced. No
late work accepted (except for excused absences).

5 Short written assignments 15 % No late work accepted. (1) 9/8, (2) 9/15, (3) 9/22
(150 words each) (4) 9/29, (5) 10/6


5 Vocabulary quizzes 10 % May not be announced.

2 Exams 20 % (1) Monday, October 6th, (2)
Monday, November 10th

1 Final Exam 15 %

Participation 15 % Based on classroom volunteerism
and attendance
Essay/creative piece (2 pages)

1 Essay/Creative piece (2 pages) 15 % (1) Topic deadline: October 3rd (2)
First version: October 31 st; (3) Final version:
November 21 (avoid late work accepted)

*Guidelines for the 5 short written assignments:
Each of these 5 assignments will be a journal entry in which you are free to address issues that interest
you. Each assignment is to contain no less than 150 words. They may be handwritten or typed. If they
are handwritten, the script must be legible.

tEssay/Creative piece guidelines
This work must address Haiti, Haitian culture/history/politics/society, Haitian Creole or the Haitian
Diaspora (i.e. Florida, New York, Quebec, France, French Guyana, etc.). At the end of the semester the
class will publish the assignment in a web-based magazine. Essays must be appropriate for the WWW
(but your Free Speech Rights are in effect). This is designed to be a credential for your CV. Essays
must be typed and double-spaced. Times New Roman .12 font must be used with appropriate accents
(handwritten accents are not accepted). A web page version is to be submitted. In order to type accents
in Microsoft Word follow these guidelines:

1) Ctrl + +e =
2) Ctrl+ + o = 6
3) Ctrl + + a =

Citations from outside sources (printed or electronic) are strongly recommended and should be
accompanied by appropriate bibliographical references. Example:






Book:
Author. Year of publication. Title of book. City of publisher: Publisher.
Article in journal, magazine, etc.:
Author. Year of publication. Title of article. Name of source, Issue of publication, pages
numbers.

Academic Honesty Guidelines
Academic honesty and integrity are fundamental values of the University community. An
academic honesty offense is defined as the act of lying, cheating, or stealing academic information so
that one gains academic advantage. Any individual who becomes aware of a violation of the Honor
Code is bound by honor to take corrective action.
Violations of the Academic Honesty Guidelines include but are not limited to:
Cheating. The improper taking or tendering of any information or material which shall be used
to determine academic credit. Taking of information includes copying graded homework assignments
from another student; working with another individuals) on graded assignments or homework; looking
or attempting to look at notes, a text, or another student's paper during an exam.
Plagiarism. The attempt to represent the work of another as the product of one's own thought,
whether the other's work is oral or written (including electronic), published or unpublished. Plagiarism
includes, but is not limited to, quoting oral or written materials without citation on written materials or
in oral presentations; submitting work produced by an on-line translation service or the translation
feature of an on-line dictionary as your own.
Misrepresentation. Any act or omission with intent to deceive a teacher for academic
advantage. Misrepresentation includes lying to a teacher to increase your grade; lying or
misrepresenting facts when confronted with an allegation of academic honesty.
Bribery, Conspiracy, Fabrication. For details see below.

The UF Honor Code states:
"We, the members of the University of Florida community, pledge to hold ourselves andour
peers to the highest standards of honesty and integrity."
On all work submitted for credit the following pledge is either required or implied:
"On my honor I have neither given nor received unauthorized aid in doing this assignment."
Violations of this policy will result in disciplinary action according to the judicial process.
For more details go to: http://www.dso.ufl.edu/ udicial/academic.htm

Students with disabilities
Students with disabilities must register with the Dean of Students office. Contact the Assistant
Dean of Students/Director of the Disability Resources Program at:
P202 Peabody Hall
Gainesville, FL 32611-5055
Phone (352) 392-1261 (V), 392-3008 (TDD)
For stress, emotional and psychological support, please contact the Counseling Center at:
301 Peabody Hall
Phone (352) 392-1575
Or: www.cousel.ufl.edu
If you need this syllabus in an alternate format, please speak to Ben/Kiran


Men anpil, chaypa lou. Nou sou wout 2004!






THIRD SEMESTER: HAI 2200 MWF; 12:50 p.m.-1:40 p.m.; Turlington 2353; Exam 17D

Haitian Creole Krey6l ayisyen, Fall 2003
University of Florida, Gainesville

Lecturer: Benjamin Hebblethwaite, hebble @rll.ufl.edu
Office hours: Tuesdays 1-3 p.m. at 152 Dauer Hall, Tel: 392-2016 ext. 229
Web information: http://www.clas.ufl.edu/llc/audio.htm Ann pale krey6l
User ID: vald
Password: ayibobo
http://www.voanews.com/creole/ Voice of America in Creole ~ News

Required texts and CDs for 3rd semester Haitian Creole:
All these textbooks are available at GTI textbooks: 3501 SW 2nd Ave in Creekside Mall, Tel.: 374-
4500

Required texts and CDs for 3rd semester Haitian Creole: HAI 2200

1. Fombrun, Odette Roy. 1989. Istwa Ayiti 2. Port-au-Prince: Editions Henri Deschamps. ON ORDER
2. Sidney, Champana. Istwa lavi konpe Champa. Port-au-Prince: Les ateliers Mitspa. ON ORDER
3. Ogis, Kanis. 1998. Mwen rele Kanis Ogis: mwen gen 123 lane. Port-au-Prince: Editions des Antilles
S.A. ON ORDER
4. Freeman, Bryant. 2000. Foklo natifnatal peyi Dayiti, Liv 1: Yon Sevyet, yon Bourik, epi yon Baton -
ak 57 lot Kont ayisyen. Lawrence, Kansas: Institute of Haitian Studies. LIBRARY WEST,
Reserve (2 Hours) PM7854.H32 F64 2002
5. Freeman, Bryant. Foklo natifnatal peyi Dayiti, Liv 2: Twa Chelbe ak 88 lot Kont ayisyen.
Lawrence, Kansas: Institute of Haitian Studies. LIBRARY WEST, Reserve (2 Hours)
PM7854.H32 F64 2002
6. Paultre, Carrie. 2000. Tonton Liben. Revised and Annotated Edition for Speakers of English
(Textbook Edition) Lawrence, Kansas: Institute of Haitian Studies. LIBRARY WEST,
Reserve (2 Hours) PM7854.H32 P38 2001
7. de Frans, Mari. 2001. Pyebwafrenn nan. Bloomington, IN: Edisyon Klasik.
8. Haiti Twoubadou volumes I and II. (compact discs).

Fundamental reference works:
Valdman, Albert. 1996. Learner's Dictionary of Haitian Creole. Creole Institute: Bloomington, IN.
[English-Haitian dictionary / i/h 8,000 entries.] SMATHERS, Lat. Am. Col., Reference
(Non-Circulating) PM7854.H34 V35 1996
Freeman, Bryant and Laguerre, Jowel. 2002. Haitian -English Dictionary, 4th Edition. Institute of
Haitian Studies: Lawrence, Kansas. In reference section of Library East, 4th floor (Latin-
American Library). [Haitian-English dictionary n i/h 46,000 entries.] SMATHERS, Lat.
Am. Col., Reference (Non-Circulating) PM7854 .H34 2002
Valdman, Albert. 1988. Annpale krey6l. Creole Institute: Bloomington. LIBRARY WEST, Reserve
(2 Hours). PM7854.H32 V35 1988

Class objectives:
Our objective is to help develop your competence in speaking, reading, writing and listening in Haitian
Creole. These goals are accomplished by means of a classroom setting in which communicative, form-
focused and meaningful activities engage learning. In addition to the instruction of Haitian Creole
language, the instruction of Haitian culture and society are daily parts of the class experience.






Attendance policy:
Students are expected to attend class daily. Students may have 3 unexcused absences. Each
additional unexcused absence will result in a lowering of the final grade by 1% per absence.
Furthermore, absence results in a score of zero for participation. Advice: don't be absent.
If a student is absent, he or she is expected to contact the instructor within 24 hours with the
reason for his or her absence. Medical treatment or a personal or family crisis are grounds for an
excused absence, a note including a contact phone number is required.

Working together communicatively:
Since this class takes a communicative approach to the instruction of Haitian Creole, finding the right
balance between listening, reading, taking notes and talking with your partners is an important part of
working together. In order to maximize on the variety of in-class partners, students should expect to
work with different partners on a daily basis. This spreads talent evenly throughout the class and
prevents the formation of unproductive and exclusive social cliques. The communicative approach
assumes that each student will provide instructional input and feedback to her or his fellow classmates.

Grade distribution for 3nd semester HC:
Homework 10% May be collected unannounced. No
late work accepted (except for excused absences).

5 Short written assignments 15 % No late work accepted. (1) 9/8, (2) 9/15, (3) 9/22
(150 words each) (4) 9/29, (5) 10/6

5 Vocabulary quizzes 10 % May not be announced.

2 Exams 20 % (1) Friday, October 10th, (2) Friday,
November 14th

1 Final Exam 15 % Check on line.

Participation 15 % Based on classroom volunteerism
and attendance
Essay/creative piece (2 pages)

1 Essay/Creative piece (3 pages) 15 % (1) Topic deadline: October 3rd (2)
First version: October 31 st; (3) Final version:
November 21 (avoid late work)

*Guidelines for the 5 short written assignments:
Each of these 5 assignments will be a journal entry in which you are free to address issues that interest
you. Each assignment is to contain no less than 150 words. They may be handwritten or typed. If they
are handwritten, the script must be legible.

tEssay/Creative piece guidelines
This work must address Haiti, Haitian culture/history/politics/society, Haitian Creole or the Haitian
Diaspora (i.e. Florida, New York, Quebec, France, French Guyana, etc.). At the end of the semester the
class will publish the assignment in a web-based magazine. Essays must be appropriate for the WWW.
This is designed to be a credential for your CV. Essays must be typed and double-spaced. Times New
Roman .12 font must be used with appropriate accents (handwritten accents are not accepted). A web
page version is to be submitted. In order to type accents in Microsoft Word follow these guidelines:


1) Ctrl + e =






2) Ctrl+ + o = 6
3) Ctrl + + a =

Citations from outside sources (printed or electronic) are strongly recommended and should be
accompanied by appropriate bibliographical references. Example:
Book:
Author. Year of publication. Title of book. City of publisher: Publisher.
Article in journal, magazine, etc.:
Author. Year of publication. Title of article. Name of source, Issue of publication, pages
numbers.

Academic Honesty Guidelines
Academic honesty and integrity are fundamental values of the University community. An
academic honesty offense is defined as the act of lying, cheating, or stealing academic information so
that one gains academic advantage. Any individual who becomes aware of a violation of the Honor
Code is bound by honor to take corrective action.
Violations of the Academic Honesty Guidelines include but are not limited to:
Cheating. The improper taking or tendering of any information or material which shall be used
to determine academic credit. Taking of information includes copying graded homework assignments
from another student; working with another individuals) on graded assignments or homework; looking
or attempting to look at notes, a text, or another student's paper during an exam.
Plagiarism. The attempt to represent the work of another as the product of one's own thought,
whether the other's work is oral or written (including electronic), published or unpublished. Plagiarism
includes, but is not limited to, quoting oral or written materials without citation on written materials or
in oral presentations; submitting work produced by an on-line translation service or the translation
feature of an on-line dictionary as your own.
Misrepresentation. Any act or omission with intent to deceive a teacher for academic
advantage. Misrepresentation includes lying to a teacher to increase your grade; lying or
misrepresenting facts when confronted with an allegation of academic honesty.
Bribery, Conspiracy, Fabrication. For details see below.

The UF Honor Code states:
"We, the members of the University of Florida community, pledge to hold ourselves andour
peers to the highest standards of honesty and integrity."
On all work submitted for credit the following pledge is either required or implied:
"On my honor I have neither given nor received unauthorized aid in doing this assignment."
Violations of this policy will result in disciplinary action according to the judicial process.
For more details go to: http://www.dso.ufl.edu judicial/academic.htm

Students with disabilities
Students with disabilities must register with the Dean of Students office. Contact the Assistant
Dean of Students/Director of the Disability Resources Program at:
P202 Peabody Hall
Gainesville, FL 32611-5055
Phone (352) 392-1261 (V), 392-3008 (TDD)
For stress, emotional and psychological support, please contact the Counseling Center at:
301 Peabody Hall
Phone (352) 392-1575
Or: www.cousel.ufl.edu
If you need this syllabus in an alternate format, please speak to Ben/Kiran


Men anpil, chaypa lou. Nou sou wout 2004!











Ordering information:


[AM]
Les ateliers Mitspa [AM]
10, Rue Alerte
Port-au-Prince. Tel.: 23-0252 or 48-4120

[BN]
Bon Nouvel
B.P 1594
Rue Pavee #103
HT 6110 Port-au-Prince
Tel: 223-9186

[F]
Fondasyon Marie Claire Heureuse Felicite Bonheur Dessalines
Mwen rele Kanis Ogis was also published with the help of the
Minister Ledikasyon Nasyonal and the Sekreteri Leta Pou Alfabetizasyon

[HES]
The Hesperian Foundation
PO Box 11577
Berkeley, California 94712-2577
Tel (510) 845-1447

[IU]
Indiana University Creole Institute
1020 E. Kirkwood Ave. BH 604
Bloomington, IN. 47405-7103
Fax orders: (812) 855-2386

[KU]
http://www.kubookstore.com [click on the Haitian Studies link]
KU Bookstore
1301 Jayhawk Blvd.
The University of Kansas
Lawrence, KS
66045
Phone: 800-458-1111
Fax: 785-864-5264

[M.H.D.]
MAISON HENRI DESCHAMPS
ANGLES DES RUES GREGOIRE ET CHAVANNES
P. O. BOX 164
PORT-AU-PRINCE, HAITI


I was just given this email address for ordering:






entdeschamps@gdfhaiti.com
attention Mme Danielle Celestin

PHONE (509) 57-8999, 57-3596, 56-3853, 56-2253
henrid(acn2.net


[SAK]
http://www. sakapfet. com
For Phone Orders please call 305-599-8060
or Fax your Order to 305-599-1005












Monday, August 25, 2003 Dec 10, 2003

Holidays:
September 1 Labor Day
November 11 Veteran's Day
November 7-8 Homecoming
November 27-28 Thanksgiving

Final Examinations Dec 13-19


Review; Leson 16
Leson 16; reading

Lesonl6-17; reading
Leson 17; reading

Leson 17; reading
Leson 18; reading

Leson 18; reading
Leson 19; reading


Lendi ~ Jou Maten LitW King, Jiny6


Tuesday, February 11
Thursday, February 13


Tuesday, February 18
Thursday, February 20

Tuesday, February 25
Thursday, February 27


Leson 19; reading
Leson 19; Topic deadline


Leson 19; Exam Review; reading
Exam I; Leson 20; reading

Leson 20; reading
Leson 20; reading


Tuesday,
Thursday,

Tuesday,
Thursday,

Tuesday,
Thursday,

Tuesday,
Thursday,


[1 paragraf an bon kreybl +
bibliyografi]







Tuesday, March 4 Leson 20; reading
Thursday, March 6 Leson 21; reading

Tuesday, March 11 Leson 21; reading
Thursday, March 13 Leson 21; First version of essay

Spring break ~ vakans prentan (ala bel sa bel!): March 15 23rd

Tuesday, March 25 Leson 22; reading
Thursday, March 27 Leson 22; reading


Tuesday, April 1
Thursday, April 3

Tuesday, April 8
Thursday, April 10

Tuesday, April 15
Thursday, April 17

Tuesday, April 22
Thursday, April 24

Tuesday, April 29
Thursday, May 1


[premye vesyon ese
a; 2 paj]


Leson 22; Exam Review; reading
Exam II; Leson 23; reading

Leson 23; reading
Leson 23; reading

Leson 24; reading
Leson 24; Essay deadline [Dat limit ese a]

Leson 25; reading
Leson 25; reading

Leson 25; Free week ("free of major or final exams")
Leson 25; Final Exam Review; reading

Final Exam III: 7:15-9:15, Friday, May 9

Ayiti Endepandan depi 199 ane. Ayibobo! ~ Bilolo!

















Coordinator:
Instructor:
Class location:
Class time:
Office hours:

Website:


Haitian Creole I, Fall 2001, Indiana University
C101 section 3076, 4 credits (undergraduates)
C501 section 3099, 3 credits (graduates)

Deborah Piston-Hatlen, dhatlen(&indiana.edu
Benjamin Hebblethwaite, bhebblet(@indiana.edu
Education 1002
6:15 7:30 p.m., Tuesdays and Thursdays
Creole Institute House, 1105 Atwater, Mondays and Wednesdays,
10 a.m. 11 a.m.
www.indiana.edu/-kreyol/kreyol


Textbooks:
Valdman, Albert. 1988. Ann pale krey6l. Creole Institute: Bloomington. [this book can
be purchased at Ballentine Hall 604]
Anonymous. 1985. Ti koze sou istwapeyi Dayiti. Editions Henri Deschamps: Port-au
Prince. [this text will be made available to you later in the semester]

Class objectives: Develop the student's competence in speaking, reading and writing in Haitian Creole
through a communicative classroom setting, reading and written assignments.

Attendance policy: students are expected to attend class regularly. More than 3 unexcused absences
will result in the lowering of the participation grade by 10% per absence. Medical treatment or a
personal or family crisis are grounds for an excused absence as long as a written note isprovidedii iih
a contact phone number. Without such a note absences will not be excused. If a student is absent,
he/she is expected to contact the instructor promptly about missed class work and assignments.


Grade distribution:
10 Homeworks


5 Readings
5 Vocabulary quizzes
3 Exams
1 Final Exam

Participation
Essay (2 page min.)


Tuesday, August 28
Thursday, August 30

Tuesday, September 4
Thursday, September 6


10% May be collected unannounced. No
late work accepted (except for
documented absences).
10% No late work accepted.
10 % May not be announced.


30%
15%

15%
10%


7:15 -9:15 p.m., Thursday,
December 13th, location

Topic deadline: Thursday, November
1st. Due date: Tuesday, November 20 (No late
work accepted)


Leson 1
Leson 1-2

Leson 2
Leson 2-3







Tuesday, September 11 Leson 3
Thursday, September 13 Leson 4

Tuesday, September 18 Leson 4-5
Thursday, September 20 Leson 5

Tuesday, September 25 Leson 6
Thursday, September 27 Leson 6-7

Tuesday, October 2 Leson 7
Thursday, October 4 Leson 8

Tuesday, October 9 Leson 8-9
Thursday, October 11 Leson 9

Tuesday, October 16 Leson 10
Thursday, October 18 Leson 10-11

Tuesday, October 23 Leson 11
Thursday, October 25 Leson 12

Tuesday, October 30 Leson 12-13
Thursday, November 1 Leson 13

Tuesday, November 6 Leson 14
Thursday, November 8 Leson 14

Tuesday, November 13 Leson 15
Thursday, November 15 Leson 15

Tuesday, November 20th Leson 16
Thursday, November 22nd Thanksgiving recess

Tuesday, November 27 Lesonl6
Thursday, November 29 Leson 17

Tuesday December 4th Leson 17 Free week ("free of major or final exams")
Thursday, December 6th Leson 17

Monday Friday, December 10th 14th is the final examination period.

Kenbe! Pa lage!


Liberate
Pillar
Successful




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